Reggie Jackson
Reggie Jackson
30-Year-Old GuardG
Los Angeles Clippers
2019 Fantasy Outlook
Jackson played all 82 games for the first time in his career during the 2018-19 campaign. It was a welcome improvement after the point guard had played a total of 97 games across the previous two years. While he improved in his three-point shooting compared to 2017-18, Jackson saw his usage rate dip to a five-year low (24.5%) as Blake Griffin took control of the Pistons' offense. Though Jackson's role is smaller than many other starting point guards, he still provided some nice individual performances last season, racking up 21 games with at least 20 points and 33 games with more than five assists. Still, Jackson's upside heading into his age 29 season is relatively low, and he'll likely drop to the final rounds of most fantasy drafts as a result. But if he can manage to play 82 games for a second consecutive year, he'll be able to provide some nice value. Read Past Outlooks
$Signed a one-year contract with the Clippers in February of 2020.
Personal Bio

Reginald Shon Jackson was born in 1990 in Pordenone, Italy to American parents. Reggie's father Saul was serving at the American Air Force base in Aviano, Italy. The Jackson family then briefly moved to England before returning to the United States when Reggie was five. The Jackson family then lived in North Dakota, Georgia and Florida before deciding on Colorado. Jackson graduated from General William J. Palmer HS in Colorado Springs, where the guard was named the 2007-08 Gatorade Colorado Boys' Basketball Player of the Year. Jackson is the leader of the Reggie Jackson DETermined to Assist Foundation, which has opened several literacy lounges at various schools throughout Detroit. The foundation's mission is to impact the lives of low-income children in Detroit by providing educational opportunities and resources that they otherwise wouldn't have access to. Follow Jackson on Twitter and Instagram (@Reggie_Jackson).

College/International Summary

Jackson's role with Boston College grew in each of his three seasons in Chestnut Hill. As a freshman, he came off the bench in support of Tyrese Rice. The 6-foot-3 guard provided 7.0 points and 1.7 assists in 20.0 minutes per game, and the Eagles advanced to the NCAA Tournament. In the first-round loss to USC, Jackson provided four points, four rebounds, four assists, and three steals. Jackson started 20 games as a sophomore and pushed his production to 12.9 points, 5.7 rebounds and 4.5 assists. The Eagles struggled to 6-10 in the ACC in coach Al Skinner's last season on the sideline. As a junior, new coach Steve Donahue gave Jackson the keys to the offense and the guard took full advantage. He put up 18.2 points 4.5 assists and 4.3 rebounds per contest. Jackson reached the 30-point plateau twice, including scoring a career-high 31 in a win over Maryland. He led the Eagles to the NIT, where they beat McNeese State behind 22 points from Jackson. The guard declared for the 2011 NBA Draft after his junior season and was drafted 24th overall by the Oklahoma City Thunder.

Scores 15 in 20 minutes
GLos Angeles Clippers
August 1, 2020
Jackson generated 15 points (5-9 FG, 3-4 3Pt, 2-2 FT), eight rebounds, two assists and two steals in 20 minutes during Saturday's 126-103 win over the Pelicans.
ANALYSIS
Jackson was efficient offensively while making an impact in multiple categories. He'll need to keep making open outside shots if he's going to maintain a steady role throughout the restart. Patrick Beverley has been on a minutes restriction while Lou Williams (not injury related) may return for the team's next game, so Tuesday's tilt against the Suns and the contests thereafter may shed some light on Jackson's role as the playoffs draw nearer.
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Past Season Summaries
2018

Night in and night out, Reggie Jackson was there for the Pistons during the 2018-19 season. Not only did he appear in all 82 games, a career high, he started every single one of them as well. On the court, Jackson averaged 15.4 points and 2.1 made three pointers over 28 minutes per game as the starting point guard. Jackson took a career-high 5.7 treys per contest. He made 37 percent of them, also a personal best. Jackson averaged 4.2 assists per game, despite Detroit often running their offense through Blake Griffin. Jackson also averaged only 1.8 turnover per contest, his lowest average since his sophomore campaign back in 2012-13, when he played only 14 minutes per game. Jackson helped the Pistons get back to the playoffs, starting all four games for the team and averaging 27 minutes a night. Jackson delivered 17.8 points and 7.0 assists per game in the post-season, but the Pistons still lost to Milwaukee in the first round of the playoffs. Jackson has one more season remaining on his contract with Detroit.

2017

Reggie Jackson started 45 games for the Detroit Pistons in the 2017-2018 campaign. Jackson averaged 14.6 points, 2.8 rebounds and 5.3 assists per contest while shooting 42.6 percent from the field and 30.8 percent from three-point land. Jackson scored at least 20 points on 10 different occasions. He scored a season-high 29 points on Apr. 1 at Brooklyn. Jackson also posted two outputs of double-digit assists -- his season-high mark was 13 against Indiana on Dec. 26. He finished second on the team in assists, and fourth in scoring. During the month of November, Jackson shot a blistering 43.5 percent from three-point range. He hit at least two treys in eight games during that month.

2016

Playing in his sixth NBA season, Jackson appeared in 52 games for Detroit. He missed the first 21 games of the season while rehabbing a left knee injury and was held out of the final nine games to rest. In 27.4 minutes per game, Jackson posted averages of 14.5 points, 5.2 assists, 2.2 rebounds and 0.7 steals. Jackson paced the Pistons in scoring 11 times and assists 26 times. In games that Jackson scored at least 20 points, the Pistons were 9-4. In his first game of the season, Jackson posted 18 points and four assists. He had a season-high 31 points in 47 minutes in a Jan. 8 win over the Blazers. In a win over Atlanta on Jan. 18, Jackson had 26 points, five rebounds and four assists. Against Charlotte on Jan. 5, Jackson had 22 points and 11 assists. He handed out a season-high 12 dimes in a loss to Indiana on Jan. 3. For the month of January (13 games), Jackson averaged 19.6 points, 5.8 assists and 3.0 rebounds.

2015

In his first full season with the Pistons, Jackson appeared in and started 79 games. In 30.7 minutes per contest, Jackson averaged a career-best 18.8 points, to go with 6.2 assists and 3.2 rebounds. He shot 43.4 percent from the field, including 35.3 percent from three on a then-career-high 4.2 attempts per game. Jackson led the Pistons in scoring a team-high 34 times and assists 62 times -- also a team best. Jackson scored at least 15 points in each of his first nine games, putting up 21.7 points and 5.2 assists per game during that stretch. His season high of 40 points came in a Nov. 8 win over the Trail Blazers. Against the Suns on Dec. 2, Jackson posted 34 points, 16 assists and three rebounds. Against the Clippers on Dec. 14, he had 34 points, 11 rebounds and seven assists. His season-high 27 field-goal attempts came in a win over Chicago on Dec. 18, when he finished with 31 points (12-27 FG), 13 assists and six boards. Jackson was named the Eastern Conference Player of the Week twice (Nov. 30-Dec. 6; Dec. 14-20). At season's end, he ranked 25th in the NBA in points per game, 14th in assists per game and 17th in free-throw percentage (86.4). Jackson started all four of the Pistons' first-round playoff games against the Cavaliers, averaging 14.3 points, 9.3 assists, 3.3 rebounds and 1.5 steals for the series. He posted points-assists double-doubles in Games 3 and 4.

2014

In his fourth NBA season, Jackson appeared in 77 total games between the Thunder and Pistons. He began the season in Oklahoma City, appearing in 50 contests and making 13 starts. In 28.0 minutes per game for the Thunder, Jackson averaged 12.8 points, 4.3 assists and 4.0 rebounds. On Feb. 19, as part of a three-team trade involving the Jazz, the Thunder dealt Jackson to the Pistons. After the trade, Jackson went on to start the final 27 games of the season for Detroit. In an elevated role (32.2 mpg), Jackson averaged 17.6 points, 9.2 assists and 4.7 rebounds per contest. In a win over Memphis on Mar. 17, Jackson went for 23 points and a career-high 20 assists in 34 minutes. Over a 13 game span from Mar. 17 to Apr. 10, Jackson posted 20.9 points, 11.0 assists and 5.3 rebounds while shooting 49.3 percent from the field and 42.5 percent from three. During that stretch, Jackson scored a career-high 31 points in a loss to Miami on Mar. 29. He also recorded a pair of triple-doubles, including a 26-point, 11-rebound, 10-assist effort in a Mar. 27 win over Orlando. Jackson became the first Pistons player since Grant Hill to notch two triple-doubles in a season.

2013

Jackson appeared in a career-high 80 games for the Thunder, making 36 starts and averaging 13.1 points, 4.1 assists, 3.9 rebounds and 1.1 steals -- all career-highs at the time. The Boston College product was the only player in the NBA to average at least 12.0 points, 3.0 rebounds and 3.0 assists per game in primarily a bench role. In the season-opener against Utah on Oct. 30, Jackson made his first career start and went for 14 points, three assists, two rebounds and a then-career-best five steals. Later in the season, in a Jan. 16 win over Houston, Jackson exceeded that total, notching six steals in 35 minutes of action. Jackson recorded a season-high 27 points on two different occasions, including in a Jan. 22 win over the Spurs when he hit 12-of-17 field-goal attempts. In a victory over Toronto on Mar. 21, Jackson put up 25 points, 12 rebounds, three assists and one block in 42 minutes off the bench. He handed out a season-high 11 assists in a win over Denver on Mar. 24. In the postseason, Jackson appeared in all 19 games of the Thunder's run to the Western Conference Finals. In Game 4 of a first-round series against the Grizzlies, Jackson went for 32 points and nine rebounds in a crucial win over Oklahoma City. Against the Spurs in the Western Conference Finals, Jackson averaged 11.8 points, 3.3 rebounds and 3.0 assists across 30.6 minutes per contest (four starts).

2012

In his second NBA season, Jackson appeared in 70 games for the Thunder and averaged 5.3 points, 2.4 rebounds and 1.7 assists in 14.2 minutes per contest. He shot 45.8 percent from the field overall, including 23.1 percent from beyond the arc. Jackson reached double figures in scoring 10 times and was most productive at the end of the season. In a Feb. 6 win over the Warriors, Jackson had 12 points, six assists, three rebounds, one steal and one block in 19 minutes off the bench. On Apr. 12 against Portland, Jackson scored a career-best 17 points. On the last game of the season, Apr. 17, the reserve guard posted a new career-high 23 points against Milwaukee. In the postseason, Jackson appeared in all 11 playoff games for OKC, and started nine games due to an injury to Russell Westbrook. With Jackson's help, the Thunder advanced to the Western Conference Semifinals. Jackson scored in double-figures in all nine of his starts and averaged 15.3 points, 5.3 rebounds and 3.7 assists per playoff start.

2011

The 24th overall pick in the 2011 NBA Draft, Jackson appeared in 45 games for the Thunder in the lockout-shortened 2011-12 season. For the season, he averaged 3.1 points, 1.6 assists, 1.2 rebounds and 0.6 steals in 11.1 minutes per contest. Jackson made his NBA debut on Dec. 31 in a win over the Suns, finishing with two points and one assist in five minutes. He scored in double-figures for the first time in a Jan. 8 win over the Spurs, when he posted 11 points and four assists in 23 minutes. In another matchup against San Antonio on Feb. 4, Jackson went for 10 points, three assists and two boards. He also appeared in one game for the Tulsa 66ers of the D-League, finishing with 22 points, eight rebounds and seven assists in 41 minutes of action during a win over Iowa.

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Average Fantasy Points are determined when Reggie Jackson was active vs. non-active during the season. Click here to view average fantasy points for a different time period.
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Transaction History
  • June 23, 2011
    Drafted by the Oklahoma City Thunder in the 1st round (24th pick) of the 2011 NBA Draft.
  • February 19, 2015
    As part of a 3-team trade, Jackson was traded by the Oklahoma City Thunder to the Detroit Pistons; the Detroit Pistons traded D.J. Augustin, Kyle Singler and a 2019 2nd round draft pickto the Oklahoma City Thunder; the Detroit Pistons traded a 2017 2nd round draft pick to the Utah Jazz; the Oklahoma City Thunder traded Grant Jerrett, Kendrick Perkins, Tibor Pleiss and a 2018 1st round draft pick to the Utah Jazz; and the Utah Jazz traded Enes Kanter and Steve Novak to the Oklahoma City Thunder.
  • July 20, 2015
    Signed a five-year contract with the Detroit Pistons
  • February 18, 2020
    Bought out by the Pistons.
  • February 18, 2020
    Cleared waivers and signed with the Clippers.
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Past Fantasy Outlooks
2018
2017
2016
2015
2014
2013
2012
2011
For the second straight season, Jackson succumbed to a long-term injury that essentially nulled his overall impact in Fantasy leagues for the much of the year. Jackson was limited to just 45 games as a result of a Grade 3 right ankle sprain that kept him off the floor for nearly three months. His final line -- 14.6 points, 5.3 assists, 2.8 rebounds and 1.2 three-pointers across 26.7 minutes -- was nearly identical to the year prior when he played just 52 games due to tendinitis in his left knee. He also connected on just 30.8 percent of his three-point attempts, which was nearly five percentage points worse than his two prior seasons. Despite the injuries, Jackson was back to a full workload over the final 12 games of the regular season and should be good to go moving forward. He's currently slotted in as the team's starting point guard and could be a bounce-back candidate if he can stay healthy. The Pistons added Blake Griffin at the trade deadline last year, so he can help take some of the play-making pressure off Jackson's shoulders. Still, Jackson's injury history with tendinitis will once again make him a risky draft pick and he's unlikely to average 30-plus minutes in order to limit his workload and the overall strain on his knee. Jackson's main contribution will continue to be his assist totals, as well as some solid scoring when he's locked in.
Jackson's 2016-17 campaign was a bit of a disaster. He missed the first 21 games of the season due to lingering left knee tendinitis and then was shut down for the final nine games as well with the same injury. That limited him to just 52 contests, where he appeared to regress as an all-around player. Jackson's points (14.5), rebounds (2.2) and assists (5.2) per game were all down from his 2015-16 averages of 18.8 points, 3.2 rebounds and 6.2 assists. He shot 41.9 percent from the floor and 35.8 percent from the three-point line, both of which were similar to a year prior, though it still wasn't enough to offset his overall disappointment as a Fantasy commodity. The good news for Jackson is that he's heading into the upcoming season at full strength, as he reported back in July that he'll be 100 percent heading into training camp. While Ish Smith had a solid year as the team's backup point guard and the Pistons added Langston Galloway in the offseason, neither appear to be a serious threat to Jackson's playing time, which means the 27-year-old should be back in the top unit at point guard. The addition of Avery Bradley could take away a few shot attempts here and there, but it's unlikely to have a drastic effect and the two should form the team's starting backcourt. Look for Jackson to see a similar workload, which should give him bounce-back potential. That said, due to the recurring nature of tendinitis, Jackson's injury history will be something to consider before selecting him. His name was also floated around in trade rumors, so it's unclear just how committed the Pistons are to Jackson as its long-term solution at point guard.
In his first full season as a starter, Jackson proved he's a reliable fantasy commodity at the point guard position. While he was unable to match the 9.2 assists per game he provided in 27 contests for the Pistons last season, Jackson still ranked 16th in the NBA at 6.2 per game and averaged a career-high 18.8 points on 43.4 percent shooting. The 26-year-old was also a trustworthy three-point shooter, knocking down better than 35 percent of his 4.2 attempts per game. With most of the Pistons' core returning in 2016-17, similar production for Jackson should be expected. Detroit added Ish Smith as a free agent this summer, and while the lightning-fast point guard is a considerable upgrade over Steve Blake off the bench, he shouldn't pose a serious threat to Jackson's workload.
Jackson spent the first three-and-a-half years with the Thunder before being traded to the Pistons at last season's trade deadline. Through 27 games as the starting point guard for the Pistons, Jackson averaged 17.6 points, 1.0 three-pointer, 4.7 rebounds, 9.2 assists, 0.7 steals, and 0.1 blocks in 32 minutes per game while shooting 44 percent from the field, 34 percent from three, and 80 percent from the line. The Pistons signed him to a five-year, $80 million extension this summer, making him the unquestioned starter at point guard. Brandon Jennings is still on the team, but he's returning from surgery to repair a torn Achilles suffered in late January. Even if Jennings is healthy enough to play at the beginning of the season, most players who return from Achilles injuries struggle dearly in their first season back. With Greg Monroe no longer clogging up the paint for the Pistons, they'll be utilizing a lot of pick-and-rolls to attack the paint and shooters to open the floor. Jackson flourished during an 11-game stretch when Monroe was out with a knee injury from late-March to early-April last season. During those 11 games, Jackson was the 15th ranked player in fantasy and averaged 20.9 points, 5.7 rebounds, and 10.8 assists in 32 mpg.
Jackson had a breakout season in 2013-14, averaging career highs in minutes (29), points (13.1), assists (4.1), rebounds (3.9), and steals (1.1) in 80 games. He emerged as an integral part of Oklahoma City's rotation, especially during the middle of season when he filled in admirably for an injured Russell Westbrook. Once Westbrook returned, Jackson's role naturally decreased, but his high-energy play on both ends of the court forced coach Scott Brooks into giving the guard significant minutes anyway. Jackson even played alongside Westbrook in the backcourt at times, particularly in late-game situations, so he should continue to be an important piece for the Thunder, even if he doesn't enter the season as the starter. The fourth-year guard rebounds well for his position, and his stellar free-throw percentage (89%) from last season is worth noting too, but it's still hard to get too excited about Jackson's fantasy outlook, given he's at best the fourth option on offense behind Kevin Durant, Westbrook, and Serge Ibaka. Nonetheless, given Westbrook's recent injury history, Jackson has some added appeal attached to his name after proving he can handle the starting point guard role just fine in 2013-14.
Jackson showed some decent offensive potential in the Thunder's playoff run. He took most of Westbrook's minutes and averaged 15.3 points in the team's last nine playoff games. The third-year guard hit just 21.4 percent of his 3-pointers against Memphis, but was 12-of-14 from the free-throw line. He should inherit Kevin Martin's role and possibly be a late-round flyer in terms of points, free throw percentage and assists for fantasy teams.
Jackson was considered one of the better true point guards in the 2011 draft, and this season he might actually get a chance to play. Last year, he spent some time in the D-League, but when on the court for OKC, he showed excellent quickness and athleticism. Foremost, however, he must improve his shot - just 32.1 percent from the field last season - to overtake Eric Maynor as the backup to Russell Westbrook.
The 24th overall pick out of Boston College, Jackson could develop into the primary backup to Russell Westbrook. Eric Maynor serves that role at the moment, but the Thunder isn't married to Maynor, and Jackson was considered one of the better true point guard in last year's draft. His progress will be interesting to watch, but, at least to start the year, don't expect him to get off the bench much.
More Fantasy News
To come off bench Saturday
GLos Angeles Clippers
August 1, 2020
Jackson will come off the bench Saturday against the Pelicans, Ohm Youngmisuk of ESPN.com reports.
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Plays 34 minutes in starting role
GLos Angeles Clippers
July 30, 2020
Jackson produced 10 points (3-10 FG, 1-4 3Pt, 3-4 FT), six rebounds and four assists in 34 minutes during Thursday's 103-101 loss to the Lakers.
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Starting over Beverley
GLos Angeles Clippers
July 30, 2020
Jackson is starting for the Clippers in Thursday's opener against the Lakers, Jovan Buha of The Athletic reports.
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Scores 10 in 20 minutes
GLos Angeles Clippers
July 25, 2020
Jackson posted 10 points (4-8 FG, 2-5 3Pt), four rebounds, an assist and a steal across 20 minutes in Saturday's 105-100 scrimmage win over the Wizards.
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Paces second unit in scoring
GLos Angeles Clippers
March 11, 2020
Jackson tallied 16 points (6-7 FG, 3-4 3Pt, 1-1 FT), four assists and one block across 19 minutes Tuesday in the Clippers' 131-107 win over the Warriors.
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